The My cycle tab is the go-to place to dive deep into your cycle and its characteristics, as well as all your added data. Each view in this tab will give you a brief definition and explain how to interpret the data you are shown.
It is empowering to know how your body works and see if and when outside factors, such as stress, can impact your cycle. As you look at these statistics, you will be able to discover how your cycles compare to each other as well as to other Cyclers.
The ‘My Cycle’ tab is divided into two sections: Cycle and Insights.
What can I see under Cycle?
In the Cycle view, you will find an overview of where you are in your cycle (your current cycle day) and which cycle phase you are in. You can also find more information about the cycle phases.
Under the Mood and pain section of this page, you will see which cycle symptoms you usually log at this point in your cycle. You can also go to the Data graph for more detailed information and comparisons to previous cycles.
What can I see under Insights?
Here you will find all your cycle statistics based on the data you’ve added so far into the app.
At the top of the page, you can see how many cycles you have logged in total, and you can also view a summary of each individual cycle. Your most recent cycle will be shown by default, and you can go back and forth by clicking on the arrows.
You will also be able to see your percentage of green and red days for the previous cycle.
My added data
By clicking into this section, you will be able to see more detailed information about the data that you have added. You can see your current and longest measuring streak, how many days you have measured in the current cycle, how many LH tests you have added, how many days you have logged period (if you’re on NC° Birth Control), number of pregnancy tests (NC° Plan Pregnancy), and how many times you have logged sex.
In this section you can also view your achievements.
Cycle length and variation
In this section you can view your average cycle length and how much it varies from cycle to cycle, as well as if the algorithm considers your cycle to be regular or irregular.
You can also see how long your shortest and longest cycle was out of the six most recent cycles. If you click on the blue text (“shortest” and “longest”), you can see the length of your shortest and longest cycle ever.
In this section, you can see your average follicular phase length and how much it varies.
You can also see your average temperature for the follicular phase and how much it varies, as well as if your temperature variation is low or high. There are several levels of temperature variation, ranging from Excellent to Very unstable. The lower temperature variation you have within each cycle phase, the easier it is for the algorithm to detect ovulation.
If your temperatures fluctuate (vary) a lot, you can read more in this article to get some tips on how to reduce your fluctuations.
In the Ovulation section, you will find all the statistics related to your ovulation, such as your average ovulation day and how much it varies.
You can also see your earliest and latest ovulation in the last six cycles, and if you click on the blue text (“earliest” or “latest”) you can see your earliest and latest ovulation ever.
You will also see in how many cycles you have logged Spotting near your ovulation.
Lastly, the number of confirmed and unconfirmed ovulations will be visible in this section, and you can also see how many of your cycles have been anovulatory.
In this section, you will find your average luteal phase and how much it varies. The luteal phase is generally quite consistent in length, which means that it usually doesn’t vary that much from cycle to cycle. However, the average luteal phase length will be different for each person.
In this section, you can also see your average luteal phase temperature and your temperature variation for this phase, as well as if your temperatures are stable or not. As in the follicular phase, the variation can range from Excellent to Very unstable, and the lower your temperature variation, the easier it is for the algorithm to detect your ovulation.
If your temperatures fluctuate (vary) a lot, you can read more in this article to get some tips for how to reduce your fluctuations.
In this section, you can see how long your period is on average, which is the basis of your period length predictions. If you log your period flow, you will also see here on which days you usually experience different flows.